University of Vermont

College of Medicine

College of Medicine

Facts and Figures

  • 181 full time faculty and 183 volunteer/adjunct faculty
  • 62 residents and 41 subspecialty fellows
  • Over 28 million dollars annually in research funding
  • More than 300 publications annually
  • Over 200,000 ambulatory care days

Department of Medicine

Department of Medicine University of Vermont College of Medicine

Excellence in research, education, clinical care and service

 

Our clinicians include teachers and scientists in the specialty fields of cardiology, dermatology, endocrinology, gastroenterology hepatology, hematology oncology, hospitalist medicine, infectious diseases, nephrology, primary care, pulmonary critical care, and rheumatology. Not only are individuals in these areas recognized as leaders in their respective fields, the Department of Medicine as a whole is known nationally for its contributions to clinical care, education, research, and service.

 

Dr. Doris StraderDr. David SchneiderDr. Mercedes Rincon

Physician Recognition Project

We strive to recognize the unique talents and contributions of our faculty in clinical care, research, education, and service, with the goal of sharing that information with as many students, residents, fellows, faculty, staff, patients, visitors, prospective students and faculty and community members as possible. While six faculty members were selected for the pilot project, each of our faculty members deserve recognition for their achievements. We are pleased the project will expand across the College of Medicine. The award-winning Faculty Showcase campaign is on display in the College's Atrium.

 

Subspecialty Divisions

Each unit focuses on individual clinical, educational, and research objectives and academic activities including fellowship training, research, and other scholarly work:

Faculty Spotlight

Martin LeWinter, M.D., Peter Van Buren, M.D.

06-25-2015

Heart Failure Research by LeWinter and Van Buren Contributes to Improved Patient Care

Cardiologists don’t fully understand what causes a common abnormality in heart failure patients called diastolic dysfunction and have no current therapies to treat it, say University of Vermont cardiologists Martin LeWinter, M.D., and Peter Van Buren, M.D. Most patients with this condition have a history of high blood pressure.

Full Story >>

More News >>